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Internet Safety

The purpose of this presentation is to inform parents of ways to keep their children safe online.
by

Jessica Miller

on 18 April 2013

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Transcript of Internet Safety

Keeping Kids
Safe Online Jessica L. Miller
Unit Technology Integration Specialist
Pana Unit # 8 What do we know about our students? Internet Safety Lessons Tips for Parents Common Sense Media
Lessons given to teachers (grades 2-4) once per quarter
Internet Safety, Security, Digital Citizenship, Research and Information Literacy Keep your desktop computer in a place that can be easily monitored: living room, dining room, kitchen.
Set limits for the amount of time your child can be online.
Make sure your children know what sites they can or cannot access.
Keep a close eye on computer use, as well as mobile devices and video game consoles.
Remind your child to never share personal information online with anyone, never send pictures to strangers, keep their passwords private.
Remind your child to never open an email from a stranger.
Spend time with your child on the computer. Have your child show you what they enjoy doing online.
Know who your child is connecting with while on social networking sites. Make sure rules are in place when accessing these types of sites as well.
Keep the lines of communication open. Talk openly about being safe online. "Introduction to Internet Safety." Retrieved Nov. 7, 2011 from http://www.netsmartz.org/InternetSafety.
"Educating Parents About Internet Safety." Retrieved Nov. 16, 2011 from www.commonsensemedia.org. 34% of students do not have to ask permission to get online

46% have a social networking account (Facebook, MySpace, etc.)

41% of students say that their parents know about their social networking account

28% of students reported their social networking settings are not set to private 24% had received an inappropriate picture
18% had been threatened online
25% had said something inappropriate to someone else online or through text
24% had been approached by a stranger online
The average age to own a cell phone was 11 years
The average age to have a social networking account was 12 Cyber Safety Survey, Results, Office of the Attorney General, 2009 Ways to Monitor Your Child's Online Activity SafetyWeb "7 Tools that Monitor Your Child on Facebook." Retrieved November 15, 2011, from http://www.allfacebook.com/7-tools-that-monitor-your-children-on-facebook-2011-03 Mossberg, W. (2011) Monitor kids on Facebook without being their friend. Retrieved November 15, 2011, from http://allthingsd.com/20110727/monitor-kids-on-facebook-without-being-their-friend/ Jessica Miller
jmiller@panaschools.com
Ext. 8217 or 6531 Cell Phones and Mobile Devices A cell phone is a multi-media mobile communication device.

Can be used to create and share information online instantly. When Should I Purchase My Child a Cell Phone? Is your child independent?

Do they need to be in touch with you due to safety concerns?

Does your child need a cell phone for social reasons?

Is he or she responsible?

Can he or she follow the rules and limits you set for the device? "Educating Parents About Internet Safety." Retrieved Nov. 16, 2011 from www.commonsensemedia.org. "Educating Parents About Internet Safety." Retrieved Nov. 16, 2011 from www.commonsensemedia.org. Social Monitor Free
Facebook status, updates, feeds
Monitors photos, videos, links ZoneAlarm SocialGuard Free 7-day trial, $19.99/yr
Red flags child's data and emails parent
Monitors approaches by predators, strangers, account hacking
Invisible to kid's friends Norton Online Family Free version available, $29.99 per year
Monitors activity on the web
Set time limits, monitor social networking activity
Monitor chats and searches $10/mo or $100 per year
Alerts for social networking sites
Monitor cell phone calls and text messages For more information on Internet Safety:

www.commonsensemedia.org
www.netsmartz.org
Full transcript